David H. Koch Center

Our Solution

New York Presbyterian had just finished setting the foundation of their newest location. CME had just been selected as the firm to outfit the facilities medical equipment and drive the logistics behind their order to install process. With purchase orders valued at $90 million, this would mean an eventual 120 deliveries to the Center.

Understanding the logistical challenges of this city location, an off-site warehouse was secured in New Jersey, to aid in delivery and staging of equipment.

The CME team would need to work with Union Members, as they were contracted to unload all 120+ deliveries to the Center. While obstacles had the power to derail the project, the collaboration between New York Presbyterian and CME kept the project on track.

Results

In the end, New York Presbyterian opened a cutting-edge medical center on time and fully functional. The organization agreed, this project would not have been a success without an experienced medical equipment partner like CME.

  • Who:

    New York Presbyterian David H. Koch Center in New York Metropolitan Area

  • Project:

    Managed $90 million worth of purchase orders, 120 deliveries to the hospital

  • Goals:

    Construct a medical facility that made them feel proud and offer New York an additional point of care

  • Challenges:

    Space limited as construction was under process

    Seasonal impacts, winter weather and traffic delays began to affect travel routes

    Deliveries performed in congested Manhattan location

Request your free assessment now!

Other Case Studies




Sonora Cancer Center

How can you quote, purchase, track, and deliver $20M in product? If you’re Jones Lang LaSalle, you work with CME - and take advantage of CME360, an innovative software solution to medical equipment logistics.

Ketchikan Medical Center

When a $62M expansion required over 2,000 pieces of new medical equipment shipped to a remote island, PeaceHealth knew they could rely on CME. Strict barge schedules, trucking logistics, and even the Alaskan weather couldn't derail this project.